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from new york city with the story. >> there's my ticket to a dream take a look at that magic number in red. $425 million. no lines here on the upper west side. be an early bird, get your ticket, because as the frenzy builds and the wednesday night jackpot approaches, that line is expected to climb. a mad dash saturday night for the last-minute chance to win $325 million, the thanksgiving payout to be truly thankful for. >> somebody's got to win. >> reporter: but those six numbers seemed to be more elusive than a parking lot spot on black friday. the jackpot now swells to $425 million. the largest jackpot in powerball history. enough dough to buy 2,000 ferraris or the entire country of anguillas, twice. it also surpasses $365 million. the odds of winning your $425 million, still 1 in 175 million. that's about 25 times less likely than you winning an academy award. but don't let the odds flush your dreams away, somebody has to win it. like they say, you got to be in it to win it. the jackpot drawing is wednesday night. it could go higher than $425 million. the lump sum payout would be
books took me to dinner in new york city at one of these restaurants where you would never want to go where you have to pay. [laughter] and he said what's your next book going to be about in and i said, oh, well, i haven't decided. i'm going to do some thinking, some reading, some research. and he looked at me and said, what? i said, yeah, i want to do thinking, reading, reporting, weighing the alternatives, and he said why are you going to waste your time? [laughter] i said, well, that's what you try to do. and he said, no, no, no, you are one of our authors. i need to know right now, tonight, what your next book is going to be. i said this is, that's preposterous. he said, i need to know. now, he's one of these people who grinds on you, and you're at dipper alone no matter what would come up, he would bring the subject back to, oh, maybe you should do a book on that, what about this? he would just grind away. you may know people like this. [laughter] you may work for somebody like that. [laughter] even better, you may be married to somebody like that. [laughter] who just grinds away
in texas in the 70s. 56 in kansas city but in portions of the midwest, 30s and 39 in new york city. high temperatures for tomorrow very cold. minneapolis, 19 tomorrow. bundle up. >> gregg: don't want to be in minneapolis tomorrow. >> death toll in england three people have lost their lives in severe storms. more coming up. >> heather: also ahead, massive gas explosion. why the state fire marshall says human error played a role in the blast. >> nobody hit it big in the powerball drawing and wednesday's jackpot. how much you could potentially win, you'll be sitting on easy street. >> heather: or a beach somewhere. >> plus, charities hoping that americans will extend generosity this holiday season. no ways to give and rope. we'll break those down with you straight ahead. >> every charity is suffering because there is so much need and not enough dollars to go around. >> to be able to help other people because we thought we were hurt bad but other people are hurt bad. so it makes me feel good to help other people. ♪ ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] everyone deserves the gift of all day pain relie
's john muller joins us live in new york city with the story. good morning, john. >> reporter: good morning, bianna. there is my ticket to a dream. we all have another chance at this. take a look at that magic number in red, $425 million. no lines here on the upper west side. i suspect there's no lines across america right now. be an early bird, get your ticket, because as the frenzy builds and the wednesday night jackpot approaches, that line is expected to climb and the lines should climb with them. a mad dash saturday night for the last-minute chance to win $325 million, the thanksgiving weekend payout to be truly thankful for. >> who knows, you know. somebody's got to win. >> reporter: but those six numbers proved to be more elusive than a mall parking spot on black friday. the bright side, the unwon powerball jackpot now swells to an estimated $425 million. the largest jackpot in powerball history. enough dough to buy 2,000 ferraris or the entire country of anguillas twice. >> that kind of money. i'd have a heart attack. >> reporter: it also surpasses the previous powerball rec
was just getting started with her holiday shopping in new york city. >> not expecting to get a pair of boots but when you walk past these and they're only $30, how could you go wrong? >> reporter: just the attitude retailers are banking on that the crucial holiday shopping season off and running. >> i had to buy a suitcase to take home, because i've been shopping for about four days. don't tell anybody. >> reporter: the frenzy started on thanksgiving day when black friday early bird promotions turned into a feast for shoppers. those doorbuster deals on everything from flat screen tvs to must have toys, getting snapped up as consumers got swept up in the frenzy. sales are expected to grow a little over 4% this year with shoppers spending $586 billion. walmart released a statement calling it the best black friday ever. >> we had over 22 million customers in our store between 8:00 and midnight last night. >> reporter: macy's also saw record crowds. >> the line of incoming traffic never stopped, never ceased. >> reporter: as retail giants raked in the sales, small shop owners looked to
she keep it up? i asked sharon kintz to meet me here in new york city. cooking at home is one thing. eating on the road is quite another. as the old saying goes, if her diet can make it here, it can make it anywhere. 46th and broadway, please. sharon, how are you? i'm going to take advice from you. when you look at the menu, what comes to your mind. >> the majority on there, i'm not going to eat. >> you're focusing on salad? >> no. not really. i can have the baby spinach leaves minus the chicken, peaches, strawberry, forget the walnuts. >> is this as are straunlts you could eat. >> oh, yeah, you bet. if i was hungry, you bet i could. >> do you think this is going to make you live longer? >> i hope so. i hope i get to see you retire. >> i have a feeling you're going to have to live a very long time. which i hope you do. >> i hope i do too. i think, if it doesn't -- if i don't live longer, i know i'm going to live more of a quality life. >> coming up former president bill clinton opens up about his own bad heart ant his brush with deck and he tells me he's now a vegan. that's right. a
to make a change that is this radical, -- new york city as i understand it file piling one project on city land to see how it works this is not one the 375 units, we are talking about four-six projects and i might say it might really help not with affordable housing but with moderate mousing and i think that is scott wieners place on this and i think it might help but i think so it will open up a whole a lot of loopholes and i think we should go slowly and so one thing that we learned during the presidential campaign is the problem of math and so one thing that i would like to propose propose to you is the mathematical campaign so you divide in a by 30 days and what that comes out to is $50 a night i. simple math. if you think about that,that is pretty cheap per night and now imagine for a moment, here we go. so $1,500 a month works out to $50 a night and let's say that you charge $99 a night it's a teen hundred dollars and then 4,000 a month. and so now, you are holding one of these buildings and trying to figure out what do to satisfy your investors there will be a tremendous incentiv
book. i once called it the center pillar of our culture. >> recently, steinsaltz was in new york city teaching and explaining what is unique about the steinsaltz talmud, his own commentary and extensive background. >> you have here the original hebrew, the translation in english, and then you have, you see, notes about the law. >> with his many books as well as his talmud translation, the rabbi personifies judaism's commitment to learning and to argument as a mns of understanding. >> the idea of the talmud is that you are allowed to ask questions about anything, everything that can be done, encouraging you to ask questions, trying to find answers. >> and the rabbis let her then remarry. even though there was only one witness. >> every day students and scholars around the world study and question and debate the meanings of the torah and talmud and the arguments of rabbis who have studied them. there is no single authority to decide how best to interpret the religious law, but argument over the centuries can lead to general agreement, until the next question and the next argument. stein
in or leaving new york city and i had the book and had martinis and we read the book together and you loved one line "female criminals can be unwidely uncunning" and we had that conversation about why airportings never have clocks and after that i saw you two times and more sorrow and the first is when you family were in the gold country and i met you there before we went back to our house. although it was summer rain pored all day long. the pewter sky was inseparable from the horizon and you my brother and by that time were also becoming inseparable from the horizons of your illness and the line between you it and were blurring. it was during that first visit i understood that you would die and not eventually but sooner than that you. you were in a wheel care and -- chair and we waited while abbey and the boys got the care. it's the first time we were alone together. as the rain drummed i turned to you and saw that you were crying, crying silently not moving and i reflected then how curious it was before i never seen a person cry in this alarming manner silently and letsing the tears
storm sandy, a new york city neighborhood suffered through fire and flooding. thieves struck at least three houses in the breezy point section of queens. over thanksgiving and one couple reportedly losing a $25,000 coin collection along with jewelry and watches, that hey hadn't been able to retrieve yet. the break ins happening wednesday and thursday when many families were away for the holiday. >>> also, on long island "the new york post" reporting people without electricity for weeks got zapped with normal electric bills. as if the outages never happened. jonathan is one of them. there is his bill, he's holding it up and says the long island power authority sent him a $649 bill for the long beach home he left in october. and, a $281 bill for his new great neck home. he's also expecting a $1700 bill for his storm ravaged restaurant in long beach that still doesn't have power. the statement is making no mention of potential refunds for the blackouts. there is a flip side at least to all of this. hope for relief for the areas hardest hit by the storm, from small business saturday, the
of mexicana started in 1984 in new york city. the chef is whipping up contemporary mexican food with san francisco sensibilities. >> i am the rich live from san francisco it is one of the most complex cuisines. there is so much that goes into making it is just incredible. >> this is fried carol carrol fan--kale and hand made guacamole card we introduced it tableside to the world. >> and the avocado burn rate 1500 one of our new york coast through 2100 avocadoes ni a week and chorizo and wild mushroom tacos and pomegrantie moargarits. >> after stanford it took on the ucla holidays. next in the sports. >> i am giving away copies of this season's a video came before the x box 360. the need for speed the most wanted a limited edition is also available for the pc computers. android, and apple. this scheme is perfect for anyone who likes car racing and arcade style action. www.kron4.com 'enter to win'. button the with the stanford cardinal beat the ucla bruins to a 35-17. the running back,tstepfan taylor ran 142 yards. that means that stanford will host the pact will championship next weekend
history or so. >> floyd bennett field opened in 1931. it was new york city's first municipal airport. during world war ii, it served as a military airport. today it's part of our national park service. floyd bennett has a rich heritage. many of the world's most legendary aviators used this airfield, including amelia earhart. this is a replica of a plane that took off from here in 1933 and made history. >> eight days later, landed here in floyd bennett field. the first man to fly solo around the world, a one-eyed pilot called wiley post. >> whether it's faithfully re-creating a replica or restoring an actual aircraft that's logged hundreds of hours in the air, all the work here is being done by volunteers. marty gave us a tour of some of the aircraft harp is restoring. >> this is a 1940s, '50s, and early '60s anti-submarine warfare airplane. two propeller-driven engines and there are two jet engines. the jet engines would be used to help it get off the ground, but then they could fly slowly for extended periods of time. >> because of the propellers? >> because of the propellers. and t
. chicago, and new york city going to stay cool but dry with temperatures in the 40s. pinpoint forecast around northern california once again hitting the roads tomorrow, sacramento central valley could see the areas of fog. in parts of fresno. here's the forecast. over the next several days, so it looks like sunday, monday and tuesday pretty much holding steady. temperatures are mainly going to be in the 60s and then tuesday night into wednesday morning, that's when we could see rain anywhere from a halfen an inch up to 2-inches is possible. thursday looks like we get a brief but dry break. and then the rain returns for friday and saturday and it looks like that storm system could be even more significant. it's going to be a very wet end to november. >> all right. thank you much. appreciate it. >>> well, the producers of the dallas tv series revival will give jr ewing a proper sendoff. larry hagman died of cancer yesterday. he had filmed several episodes of season two. today fans left flowers at the star on the hollywood walk of fame. he flew a flag over his malibu home with the motto l
airports. plenty of sunshine in denver. and chicago, new york city going to be a little on the cool side, but seeing partly cloudy skies there. around northern california, if you're hitting the road tomorrow, gonna see some fog in the central valley, sacramento, fresno. plenty of sunshine out in yosemite, lake tahoe. here's a look at your forecast. over the next several days, sunday, monday, tuesday, going to be pretty much holding steady temperature-wise and once again staying dry. wednesday we will see at least moderate rain. we could see half an inch to two inches. thursday looks like we're going to get a brief dry break, probably our dryest day at the end of the workweek. friday and saturday we actually get an event more significant storm system that hits the bay area. so yes, the end of november looks likes it's going to be a pretty wet one for at least the last half of the workweek into next weekend. >> and stanford hosts ucla on friday, and it's going to rain? >> yes. looks like friday and saturday, we'll get a good amount of rain, a couple more inches friday and saturday too. >>
city. we see in new york, in san francisco, in seattle, in chicago, all of these places, and london and paris, we see the triumph of the developed world cities. but the success of the city in the developed world is nothing relative to what's happening in the developing world. we've recently reached that halfway point where more than half of humanity now lives in urbanized areas, and it's hard not to think on net that's a good thing. because when you compare those countries that are more than 50% to those less than 50% urbanized, the countries on average have income levels that are five times higher. gandhi famously said the growth of a nation depends not on its cities, but on its villages. with all due respect to the great man, on this one he was completely and utterly wrong. because, in fact, the future of india is not made in villages which too often remain mired in the poverty that has plagued most of humanity throughout almost all of its existence. it is the cities, it is bangalore, mumbai, it is delhi that are the places that are the pathways out of poverty into prosperity. the
: it was black friday madness all across the country. this was macy's at midnight in new york city. other stores open really liked was r us and best buy, great deals like lc tvs which were 50% of. overall sales on black friday are expected to be 4% to $11.5 billion. midnight opening hours are one way traditional stores are doing everything they can to compete with online retailers which were open all the time. regular source said black friday, have their cybermonday, the monday after thanksgiving. it was a record breaker with half of shopping done that day on work computers. fedex said it would ship a record number of packages this year. how do you make money from this craziness? retailer stocks in the s&p 500 are up 25%, outperforming the overall index. break and mortar versus q or online retailers which is the best choice? gary is the president of capital management. i can't say your last name today. there we go. let me show viewers a full screen here, retail stocks, on line versus brick and mortar and the on line do much better. you have an insight into this chart. what is it? >> amazon is a
there. familiar faces with the millions of people lining the streets of new york city and watching at home on tv. in a turkey day tradition. the macy's thanksgiving day parade. >> macy's is proud to present a special balloon created especially for today by the internationally acclaimed artist known in the art community as kaws. >> reporter: among them was a balloon many people might not know. his name is companion, a gray-and-white creature who is a little too shy to show his face. but those who have seen his face are obsessed with the character and the man who created him. >> this is like a once in a lifetime sort of opportunity. >> reporter: k.a.w.s., k-a-w-s, a painter and designer we first met four years ago who is now one of art's biggest draws. it wasn't all that long ago that the 38-year-old kaws was just another mischevious kid. he found his artistic voice through the illegal painting of graffiti. >> i just started simply through graffiti and drawing on my skateboard, painting walls and getting that small recognition. >> reporter: to his family he's known as brian donnelly.
news and looks at me and goes, this is new york city, you might want to... and i go, i know, i know, i know. >> lou: 98% of the prospective buyers will be liberal. ectly and had to take everything and like put it into a chest. d we buried it in the ocean. so no one will ever find it. >> lou: it is striking when you refer to fox as the death star. greg is talking about the death star as overwhelming all of those left wing networks, we'll call them. msnbc, cnn, et cetera and it is true and you get one of two reaction and that is, you work for fox. and the other is, thank god, you work for fox and by the way, the latter reaction is the one that is 80% of the time, at least. >> you know what is funny? you run into people that are not fans of fox and, politics, five minutes, you realize they have never watched it and see something on a blog or will hear something and they -- the assumption is, that is the enemy and you will be at a bar, which is where i spend 95% of my time and i end up talking to these people and they are going, you are normal. you know? and i go, yes, because you have a s
. and, welcome to huckabee from the fox news studios in new york city. i hope that you and your family are enjoying some precious and special time together, during this thanksgiving holiday. you know, we all have a lot to be grateful for but sometimes we have to stop and realize it. i'm grateful that i have work, knowing that many of my fellow americans don't. i'm grateful to have the freedom to speak my mind. even criticize the government, even though in places like iran and north korea it probably gets you killed and i'm grateful to have food to eat and home a sleep in and realize during this special weekend, there are thousands still left stranded and homeless by hurricane sandy and tragically some of our nation's veterans are sleeping on the streets, because we have not provided the resources they were promised. i am grateful for my church. it doesn't just preach the gospel, it practices it. and, it delivered hundreds of food baskets to good families, who just need a little help. to make sure their thanksgiving table has plenty. i'm also grateful for the men and women of our milita
of the devastating triangle shirt waist factory fire in new york city back in 1911 in which 146 workers were killed and the stakes keep getting higher. no one matched all six numbers in the 325 million dollar powerball jackpot and that pushes the prize up to a record 425 million bucks. the next drawing is this sday. clayton, we are pooling our numbers, five bucks a man starting now. >> clayton: all right, have you on the floor to pick them up for us. the state of illinois is facing the worst budget deficit in the nation and still has $200,000 in taxpayer money to spend on things like eco friendly zip lines. why isn't the state putting an end to the frivolous spending. tom, nice to see you this morning. >> good morning, clayton. >> clayton: you know, these local services, local governments and state governments saying look, we're so strapped, having a difficult time paying for the spendings services, fire departments, police departments, et cetera. do you buy that argument once you've done this new report? >> absolutely not. we've done the states and books, since 2002, more than 40 of them and illin
in new york city spanish harlem, and later this week the body of three-time world boxing champ hector macho camacho will be thrown back to new york for burial. members of a new york gym where camacho trained are grieving. >> i'm very sad. hector was one of the champions that trained out of gleason's gym. i knew him very well, and he was one of the ones i considered a friend. there's a few of the fellows that come through here and train and they go on, but hector was someone that came back to gleason's when he was in new york. i considered him a friend. he was someone that i could call upon when i needed a champion or a fighter to go to a school or go to a hospital. >> the 50-year-old camacho was removed from life support at a san juan hospital and died yesterday. he had been declared brain dead after he was shot on tuesday. police are still looking for the shooter and another suspect. >>> this weekend fans and friends are also remembering larry hadman. his family says it was cancer. a makeshift memorial popped up on the site of his star on the hollywood walk of fame. others went to th
graduation. new york city mayor michael bloomberg calls it the single biggest problem facing the economy and argues that our current approach is national suicide. the good news is we may finally be on the road to a solution. immigration reform has been a taboo topic for the last few years as large and vocal voices within the republican party with considerable public support have blocked any mention of reform. the words they've wanted to hear are border fence and deportation. that's why mitt romney activated a policy of self-deportation during the prisonal campaign. that's why he lost the spanish vote and asian vote to president obama by a landslide. president obama seems emboldened and the republicans chasened. so we have an opening for a deal. what should it look like? >> well, it should look like e bipartisan bond. that one did not even get to the floor of the house or senate for a vote. the right hated it because it provided a legal path for undocumented workers. the left because it reduced family unification and the unions opposed the temporary worker provisions. in an earlier era,
for celebrating in new york city. it's nice to see you and happy birthday. as far as the weather is concerned for today we do have the lake effect snow showers off the shores of lake erie, lake ontario, most of michigan. we'll see some of the snow throughout the day today, also some mountain snow out west, the eastern slopes of the rockies could see another 9 to 12 inches of snow possible. the southeast saw temperatures this morning in the 20s. so the growing season is over but it should warm into at least the 50s later on this afternoon. and then tomorrow we're actually looking at the chance of severe storms across extreme eastern texas. also into louisiana and elsewhere, the rains will extend up into kentucky. >>> here's a look at palo alto this morning. fogged in. visibility in quarter miles from oakland to san francisco under a mild visibility in san jose too. you can see our temperatures in the 30s and 40s across the north bay eventually for the afternoon near 60s inland. foggy start to the morning tomorrow which could slow holiday travel home times and then the chance of rain increases
at games with poverty and games of money. one of my favorite examples was a group out of new york city called the area code. if you are looking at lots of examples of creative solutions to problems, is one to look at. they did a game around money where communities in the south that have high rates of mortgage defaults, and low rates of savings, and they made up a currency called macon money. macon, georgia, so they had macon money. ads in dollar bills but all of them have been cut in half. they gave out all this money, but they were all half a dollar bill. the currency could be used in local stores in services like cash, but you had to find the other person with half of your bill, and they created a social gaming environment where you could meet up. if we met in a coffee shop we could use its air, and it created a social layer and physical community to transform the community and also bring positive of motions, that you have solved this problem and have success, and it is really interesting. basically, my answer is yes. there are so many crazy things you can thing to do with a game des
square in new york city. there are nearly 16,000 lottery retailers so it's hard to go far without running into one. 42 of 50 states sell them. manhattan as well as the rest of the country are decked out for the holiday season and shoppers walking around, many are buying tickets and dreaming about what they could buy if they hit it big. >> i'm not saying i would take the money and buy junk with it. i would do something for humanity. >> a lot of people need help so help myself and help others. >> we lost be anna. if you want the ticket get out before wednesday. the jackpot is expected to climb above $400 million. >>> tomorrow the u.s. supreme court will hear arguments that could change the way companies are held liability under harassment. it comes under the deaf nation of supervisor. we ever monday's case focuses on harassment by a catering polo mow -- employee working at ball state university. >> regulation overload in just the last 09 days, the obama administration has issued nearly 6,000 new proposed regulations. it could make you pay more for everything from gas to home heating. we'll
work hard. i know a lot of people who are trying to find work right now. i taught in the new york city public-school. i taught high school kids. when my kids came in and were hungry in the morning, they were not -- they were suffering. it is great when parents can afford for their case to have breakfast at home. if they do not, we need to do something about that. in terms of pensions and benefits, let me say that teachers in wisconsin get an average of $24,000 in pensions when they retire. that is in exchange for working in a job where you cannot actually save money for your pension. that is what we need for all of america. that is why social security is so important. we need to make sure we have retirement security. employees all across the country in the public-sector pay into their benefits and pay into their pensions. let's check those numbers again because they do not sound right. we should be paying into our pensions and benefits. we need a fair shake. $24,000 a year for working 30 years is not what i consider unfair. host: randi weingarten, president of the american federation o
, the group runs three restaurants in new york and three in las vegas, a city that is home to the most profitable restaurants in america. >> we get to meet doctors, bankers, politicians, everyone in every walk of life and most of the time in a good mood. >> if they are losing at the black jack tables maybe that is when they are not in a good mood. >> that happens after everyone eats. >> who's most like their dad? >> this guy. >> why do you feel that that way? >> no. he's very stubborn. >> what do you think you learned from the business from your dad most. >> sincerity and dedication, and taking care of people who take care of us. >> sirio, you have served some of the most well-known, most famous worlds in the world. what does that identity mean for you now with this new restaurant? >> the people i have met are great. there are two or three that have been captivated by their style and power a. >> i'm impressed everyone went to the family business. no black sheep that wanted to go somewhere else. >> lawyer, doctor and architect. >> and you got three restaurant tours. at some point you wi
not agree more. at the city college of new york, we had a specific program at the powell center that i am happy to have named after me. we take in gi's. we have mentoring program set for them. we have programs that gethem up to speed if they have some weakness in their earlier academic career that needs correction and we have money that is used to supplement not only their academic cost but the cost of living. more universities are doing that. it is important now because the economy is still in a weak state, we improving, still wheat. this affects our veterans. unlike after war were to or after a career or vietnam, you can come back and find a job that does not require the high skill or what were to - world war ii. you could just go right back in. our society is becoming more complex. a more complex is becoming more complex. you need a higher level of school especially with respect to the information revolution. i used to be a mechanic. people do not know what a card reader is the days. you have to be scaled to handle that kind of machine and increasingly, those are the jobs that will be
cory booker from new ark and hif a applause and support his city with. [applause] i would also like to welcome former governor from new york patacky and thank you for your leadership. over the next days you will learn about sustainable practices. you will network with the greatest minds in the industry and enjoy your time here. be thoughtful. be creative and go out and lead the befl energy and green policies for the rest of the country. congratulations and thanks for being here in san francisco. [applause] >> my name is byron webb. i'm a development director with the port and i want to welcome to heron park. it was built in the wetlands in the bay view community adjacent to the indian basin. it is approximately 22-acres and we are here to celebrate the expansion of the wetlands and also the creation of the first bidirectional bike way in the city and in this neighborhood. with that brief introduction -- the reason that we're here i wanted to introduce the mayor and have him speak to these two important projects for this bay view community. [applause] >> thank you brian. i k
, this legislation will allow us to establish, along with the best practices that are going on in new york, chicago, and the sunlight foundation, that is to create a position in the city, basically establishing a data office, an open data officer for the city, somebody that's going to help jay naff. jay is like our external innovation officer. he's helping me connect up all the time with all of the different companies in the city that are establishing and creating things. but i need somebody on the inside. we have a 60-department bureaucracy. they're still working in a lot of different silos and one of the things that we still have to do is get them on a higher level of sharing their data. so, establishing a chief data officer for the city that will work with all the different departments, establish some additional standards for them to create pinpoints in every department of what their data is, what they may not be aware of that they're collecting and computers in our departments and allow that data to flow out. this will be a good addition and a great improvement. it is part of the best practices
, new york. glad you're waking up with us here on "cnn sunday morning." nice to have you with us. nice to see the city come alive in these early hours. happy sunday, everybody. not qualified, not very bright, just some of the criticism level that u.n. ambassador susan rice by senator john mccain in the wake of the attack on the u.s. consulate in libya. and this past week rice responded. >> i have a great respect for senator mccain and his service to our country. i always have and i always will. i do think that some of the statements he made about me have been unfounded but i look forward to having the opportunity at the appropriate time to discuss all of this with him. >> will rice get the chance to discuss the issue with mccain during confirmation hearings to be the next secretary of state? not if the arizona secretary of state and others can help it. jason, good morning. nice to see you this morning. >> good morning. >> you say that ambassador rice is just the latest cabinet official to issue a cabinet's point of view. what do you feel is behind all of this controversy? >> i think in
the prominence of new york or philadelphia. lincoln is from springfield, and so in seward's view he has a hick from nowhere in the white house was completely incapable of doing the job, the job that seward should have had in seward is completely free at telling lincoln that you should do what i tell you to do. so the crisis for the president starts to revolve around ft. sumpter so ft. sumpter's besieged by members of the south carolina militia and held by federal troops and essentially the crisis comes down to what shall we do about its? >> host: sc seceded? >> guest: that's right so seward is one of the last federal territories, though only one that's important. seward's position is he doesn't think they are serious about secession. there've been multiple secession crises in the past. they have the secessionist fever. if we just let them go, six months from now they will come back. not a problem here. seward says let's just let them have sumpter. pull the troops and everything will be fine. then he said, you know, everything is not fine. we should start a war with spain or france. it will ral
esposito's story. >> you are new york girl all of the way. >> i am. born in brooklyn and raised in staten island. i wanted to come to the city and start my acting career. >> growing up in a middle class family actress jennifer esposito caught everyone's attention with television shows like spin city to award winning films like "crash." and her most recent work on cbs's "blue blood." while her hollywood star was rising she haved suffering from an illness that was slowly debilitating her. >> when did you realize or your family realize that something was wrong? >> when i was a teenager i had problems with getting colds and infections, sinus infections all of the time. so much so that i was hospitalized with monday no. >> she would suffer and as a family we would say, okay, she is sick again. >> susan is jennifer's older sister. >> at a young age she was suffering with stomach issues. she had mood swings, she had anxiety. no answers. >> how many tests? how many doctors visits are we talking about? hundreds? thousands? >> i couldn't guess the amount between colonoscopies and enemas. >> did it
, and this is the result. your plans. >> well, last thing we want to do is privatize boston common. it's not new york. it's not as commercial. we are i the position of coming up with ways to greatly augment the city's budget, which everyone involved feels is inadequate. john: if the people around the park to pay most of the money. >> private companies, the central part model is a little tougher. john: just for clarity. i have a bias. i am on the board of the charity that helps manage center part. i joined people because i saw what they did. government manage central park. it was buried in dangerous. now it is wonderful. the model is that i give money. people live around there. it's not a business arrangement. you're doing some mixture of that in boston. john: it would be a mixture. bill of money from private sector companies, sponsorships or they don't demand a billboard they demand almost nothing. give them a little small plaque of retribution and a bottle of money into the. >> we already have plutocrats and now we will get the corporations. the best of both worlds. first of all, the point is not what t
active in open data. and new york, again with 3 in 1 is doing smart analytics. i think that's what you'll see happening as well, government starts to become smarter, make better decisions, better policies. this term algorithmic regulation, which means you can have laws and policies in the cities determined by data and not just what we think is best, but what's actually best. so, as cities keep catching on and more and more with the data, you're going to see some really interesting things coming out. >> cool. while we're talking about data, another part of the announcement today was also motion loft making private data available within sort of that initiative and that website wrieri'd like to hear a little more, john, about kind of deciding to share that data with the city and also a lot of times especially with other companies you see them being very protective of their data. there is a lot of value there. how do you sort of balance, protecting the value of your data and commercial viability versus making it available to the public? >> so, we have a unique problem, i think, to a lot of
's get coffee together the next time you're in new york. >> a pleasure. have a great rest of the day. >> thanks so much. same to you. >>> behind the scenes of the movie "lincoln." a tour that she will never forget. >>> and also heading home after the holiday. how much company you're going to be having if you're traveling today. [ male announcer ] this is sheldon, whose long dy setting up the news starts with arthritis pain and a choice. take tylenol or take aleve, the #1 recommended pain reliever by orthopedic doctors. just two aleve can keep pain away all day. back to the news. who have used androgel 1%, there's big news. presenting androgel 1.62%. both are used to treat men with low testosterone. androgel 1.62% is from the makers of the number one prescribed testosterone replacement therapy. it raises your testosterone levels, and... is concentrated, so you could use less gel. and with androgel 1.62%, you can save on your monthly prescription. [ male announcer ] dosing and application sites between these products differ. women and children should avoid contact with application site
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